How much is Google paying for social media advertising?
Google is paying an average of $2.3 per click, according to research by digital ad agency Thematic Partners.
The average click-through rate is the amount of time a user spends on a webpage, according the research company.
The research firm analyzed data from Google Adwords and SEMRush, the leading online advertising network.
Google’s data showed that in March, the company paid $6.4 million in social media ad spending on the first day of the quarter, according Google AdWords data.
The company said the social media spend was up 6% from the previous quarter.
However, it’s not clear how much the company will pay for social ads in the upcoming quarters.
It’s worth noting that Thematic partners’ data was based on Google Adsense, the search engine that advertisers use to pay for ads on their websites.
SEMRush data shows Google paying an effective average of roughly $1.3 in social ads per click in March.
Google has been experimenting with ways to monetize the massive amount of social data it collects on its users and in order to better understand how it’s being used.
That includes using the data to better target ads and offer advertisers more tailored advertisements, the Wall Street Journal reported.
The companies also have been testing new ways to connect with its users through search.
Google recently launched its own online community of more than 100,000 users.
The group is known for its user-generated content and has a reputation for being one of the more open communities on the internet.
It allows users to post and interact with other users and share their own experiences.
The idea is that users can have a voice, share what they’ve learned or just share with their friends, according a Google spokeswoman.
Google and other tech giants are looking to monetizing social data to help them better understand the way users interact with the internet and improve advertising efforts.
In the past, the companies have used data to figure out how people are using their products and services, the Journal reported, citing sources.